hard hitting... >> today they will be arrested... >> ground breaking... they're firing canisters of gas at us... emmy award winning investigative series... fault lines no refuge: children at the border only on al jazeera america put aside protests, put a-- >> put aside protests, put aside these demonstrations until these times are passed. >> police departments across the country go on high alert after the murders of new york city police officers. new threats aimed at the pent don't by north korea, while being hit by massive internet outages. and californians are forced
to save every drop they can. >> we don't have any water in our reserves. >> while oil exoan companies use millions of gallons in a drought. good evening, this is al jazeera america, live from new york city i'm michael eaves. police precincts in cities and opportunities to after two new york city police officers were shot and killed by a man who said he was upset about the killing of michael brown and aaron garner. mayor bill deblasio is focusing on the families of the fallen officers. lisa stark joins me from washington and lisa, eyes are on new york city as they deal with
this tragedy. the leading police union says the mayor has blood on his hands. >> reporter: right. >> the mayor responded to that accusation today. what did he have to say? >> michael as you know, mayor deblasio has a contentious relationship with the police union. he was asked about that comment today whether he has blood on his hands. deblasio says it is not time to fully respond to that comment by the head of the police union. >> i think we need to honor the families by not getting into a back-and-forth. there will be a time for me to talk about my own personal views. i will simply say i think what he said was a mistake and it was wrong. but i'm not going to elaborate because we need to focus on the families. we need to focus on healing. >> reporter: and police
commissioner bill bratton said police have agreed to tone down their rhetoric. mayor deblasio said he will attend the funerals of the two officers. many have said he should stay away, but out of respect for these families, michael we are told that one group planning a protest for tomorrow in new york city that protest will go on as planned. >> lisa, police also provided an update into the officers' deaths, what do we know about the suspect? >> he apparently tried to kill himself about a year ago. they had a look at brinsley's instagram account. they said on that account the suspect talked extensively about america and its inquits. >> he talked about michael brown
and trayvon martin. as we said, we recovered his cell phone, from baltimore, one of the cell phone images we have is a video of union square park where he is a spectator watching one of the protests. >> and robert boyce said he apparently was a spectator on december 1st. he did not appear to take part in that protest against the police but was watching it and filming it. they are trying to follow brinsley's trail from baltimore to new york on saturday. they are asking for the public's health because there's apparently a two hour gap where they're not sure where he was. by the way there has been talk about whether there was notification from the baltimore pd because they had some indication earlier that day that he wanted to kill a police officer. they did notify the new york police and we are told today that that notification happened very quickly but it happened just about a minute before the
killings of those two police officers. took place, michael. >> lisa in the wake of michael brown and erik garner's death, the department of justice began their own investigation. what is the reaction? >> deputy attorney general james cole called the acts heinous and cowardly. the president has spoken out against these killings as well and has offered new york any help that it can. so of course attorney general eric holder also condemning these killings. all of them saying that the fact that there are protests and the fact that people may be angry at police in other instances does not at all of course in any way justify the taking of a life, the taking of a police officer's life. michael. >> lisa stark reporting from washington, lisa thank you. the first victim of saturday's shooting spree is
still in the hospital in maryland. police say ismaaiyl brinsley shot his former girlfriend in the stomach in apartment. she is listed in stable condition. 27 law enforcement officers were killed during flown use f s incidents. the fbi also said 26 of the suspected killers were men, one was a woman. 15 suspects were white, 11 were black. well as you might imagine, social media users are reacting to the killing of these two
officers. what this means for relations between the police and the milk. mipublic. maria ines ferre joins us with those comments. >> politician he come and go our mission raims the same, maintai. maintain order and stay safe. they will be wearing mourning bands in honor of their fallen brothers. police commissioner bratton thanks the public, including new york jetstream player, and this weekend nypd lives matter all lives matter, black lives
matter, nypd lives matter. i don't understand that you would be able to argue that one would be more important than another. capo writing, two wrongs don't make a right. no one deserves to lose their life not a cop not a citizen nobody. >> justice for dantre hamilton, former police officer christopher manny will not be prosecuted in his death. 14 times last april he did so in self defense. several new developments on north korea today. the country has issued new threats against the u.s. saying that both the white house and the pent gone are in -- pentagon are in danger. it comes as we have just learned that north korea is experiencing widespread internet outages. the white house has declined to comment whether the u.s. is
responsible. discussing the human rights response, north korea refused to attend that meeting. kristin saloomey joins us live from the u.n. what can you tell us. >> well the problems apparently started over the weekend, but now the internet in north korea is reportedly completely down. of course, there is a very small internet presence in that country confined mostly to the elites but it is not working at all. and this of course just days after president obama threatened to retaliate against north korea for that hack on sony pictures entertainment, which he blamed on north korea of course. but he never said exactly how the united states would recontaminate 88th, only that it would be -- re-- retaliate, only that it would be proportional the uniteproportio.
the main lan which they called a cesspool of terrorism, because the united states had accused them of doing this hack. so back and forth but the state department as you mentioned will not confirm whether or not the united states is behind that outage. have a listen. >> as the president said we are considering a range of options in response. we aren't going to discuss publicly operational details about the possible response options or comments on those kinds of reports in any way. except to say that as we implement our responses some will be seen, some may not be seen. >> now michael experts say there could be other reasons for that outage but the timing certainly does seem a bit suspicious. >> suspicious to say the least. on the issue of human rights what is the significance kristin of this meeting at the u.n. today? >> well the united nations has discussed north korea in the past in the context of nuclear nonproliferation, expressing
concern over north korea's nuclear program but this is first time it's taken the country to task over its human rights violations. this comes on the heels of a commission report that was a scathing report that found many systematic abuses coming from the top levels of government putting the military above, feeding the people for example, torture, no due process. rape in prison camps, i mean just a laundry list of really horrific things that the u.n. found in its report on north korea. and so the security council at the recommendation of the general assembly took up this issue. the general assembly has asked the security council to refer north korea to the international criminal court and impose sanctions. that did not happen. china would not agree to something that extreme. it has a relationship with north korea. but just the fact that the security council took up the issue and discussed it, is
certainly an embarrassment for north korea which has criticized the report and a sign of just how seriously they are taking this issue in north korea. >> kristin saloomey reporting from the united nations, thank you. meanwhile sony says it still plans to distribute the movie "the interview" after cancelling its christmas day debut for the movie. the company is considering how best to distribute the movie. tunisia inspired the arab spring four years ago. it's taking its first steps towards democracy with its elections. baji essebsi has won with 54% of the vote. >> declaration of beji essebsi,
closely contested race, seems ting expenditure a larger gap that was expected, between the 88-year-old veteran and the interim president moncef el maz marzouki. all the political parties so far including the islamist party, didn't really put their full weight behind any specific candidates have been calling on people to remain calm, this is a moment that people should be joyful, that the teun tunisian e have demonstrated the ability to transition towards democracy, they should all join in celebration because they say this is cause for joy.
it's also important to note that not only is this the first time that tunisians have elected president democratically but it's also the first time in the arab world's entire history that there has been a democratic transition of power between one president to another. tunisia for another time sets the agenda in the arab world as it did in 2011 with the uprising that rooiveld th removed the dik then. >> i.s.i.l, kurdish forces report taking sniper fire from i.s.i.l. fighters. they responded with machine guns missiles and antiaircraft fire. taking back territory seized by i.s.i.l. over the summer. on the outskirts, peshmerga fighters have been able to reach many trapped on the sinjar
mountain. harsh winter with temporary buildings and unof finished shopping malls. in syria 12 air strikes destroyed i.s.i.l. positions in kobani, aleppo, and in iraq, ten strikes hit targets near sin yar ramadi and fallujah. pakistani government is wavinriding a wave of public ou, 6 inmates have been handing since friday. kamal hyder reports.
>> after the clemency appeals of at least 55 on death row were rejected by the president of pakistan, there was an assumption that those executions would be carried out. another interesting development, protesters who have been gathering outside the red mosque demanding that the cleric should be arrested for insighting hateful speech and also supporting some elements within pakistan who were against the people of the country has continued outside the red mosque although the protest is contained the momentum is still on. there is a demand among the people here in civil society that they should reclaim their mosque, but on the other hand, the tarika taliban, the splinter group has ieche issued a directt
to those protesters saying they will be responsible for the consequences. >> coming up david schuster from "real money." and russia is pumping millions of dollars into a major bank to keep it afloat, why one expert says it would be a danger to let the country fail. >> by the thousands, they're sending their government a message. >> ahead of 'em is a humanitarian crisis where tens of thousands of people are without food, water, shelter. >> a special one hour look at global attacks on free press. next monday 9:00 eastern. on al jazeera america. ♪
make the best entertainment part of your holidays. catch all the hottest handpicked titles on the winter watchlist, only with xfinity from comcast. >> falling oil prices and the slide of the russian ruble are having a major impact on the russian banking system. russia announced that it is bailing out trust bank to the tune of $5 billion. earlier i spoke to fortune.com contributor cyrus sonade.
>> importer of goods if russia falls we could see a major ripple effect within economies of the european union and the united states, and that could affect growth all across the world. >> of course there are sanctions from the west against russia and the goal of those sanction he were to get russia to a certain level of diplomatic agreement over several issues but you say those sanctions should be lifted at this point? >> not lifted but ease i.t. right now. the main part of sanctions are for russian banks to buy and sell dollars. dollars are the life blood of the economy. if you are not able to buy and sell them you cause collapse over the sirch different sector. roznef cannot service this debt because it cannot access the u.s. market.
if it ask not do that it defaults. that ripples across the sector. >> alexi kudro is a respected russian minister, he said the country is headed for a full blown economic crisis. ask that a dire warning or they're at a tipping point almost? >> absolutely. if right now these sanctions are not eased and banks cannot access the dollar market we could see them defaulting. and we see it also through people taking out loans. there are a lot of russian citizens who have taken out loans in dollars. and so basically their payments are doubled. and so those people will default on their loans, which ripples to u.s. banks and to russian and french and italian banks who have lent them this money and with worldwide growth being so low as it is, any kind of impact like that, italian or french
bank could cause panic across the system. >> sanade told us, it could influence the u.s. led coalition to do the same. federal agencies investigating the cyber attack against sony pictures have their eyes trained on north korea. but looking at the possibilities of other countries who may have played a role. david schuster is in for ali velshi. what can you tell us about the cyber warfare infrastructure? >> a little bit stronger, they have a lot more infrastructure than people realize. even though north korea is dark when it comes to an internet, a 3g network is provided by china and the speeds are quite fast. you look at this 3g network which goes into pyongyang, a lot of people can get access that way. on top of it all north korea has access to 5,000 people who are essentially on the north korean
payroll who are trained in place like china and russia and trained in the art of understanding cyber warfare and how to carry out attacks like these. another response to north korea might include going after some of these sites in china and russia and somehow trying to launch cyber attacks there to stop the training facilities where the north koreans are able to gain all this knowledge. >> the belief was that north korea was cut off from the internet but it turns out they have more infrastructure than we realize. what else on "real money" tonight? >> a project that aims to rival the panama canal. investors have teamed up with nicaragua to build a canal for trade. there are a lot of people who are being displaced by this project and some questions in nicaragua about how the chinese
got such favorable terms. we'll look at that. also the price of oil, the saudi defense minister said today they're fine to allow the prices to drop as low as $20 a barrel. what that could do for fracking and the price per gallon they might pay at the pump. >> there's definitely a link. david schuster, coming up with "real money" at the top of the hour. prices closing just over $55 a barrel when saudi ministers said they would not lower the amount they produce. but soon the price will go back up they say. >> petroleum ministers gathered at a time when oil prices have taken a dive hitting their national budgets hard.
saudi arabia and the united arab emirates said they are confident the market will stabilize soon and other energy ministers said reducing output wouldn't help. >> there is a lot of surplus in the market and so therefore the supply is much, much greater than the demand. so i think the approach by opec is a very wise one. >> exporters from opec represent only around 40% of the world's oil production. saudi and the united arab emirates ministers have blamed those outside of the block and are acting irresponsibly. two of the biggest oil producers are not members of opec, the united states and russia. but a refusal by opec to drop its current supply of oil at around 30 million barrels of day could hurt other countries, even those inside iraq, oil revenues
to help fund its fight against islamic state of iraq and the levant, it has been forced to become much more efficient. >> when you reduce your income it will affect, this is the negative side of it. but the positive side of it that we are reducing a lot of unnecessary costs. >> another positive says abdel mahdi is exporting from kirkuk. >> so kirkuk is functioning once again. >> but not everyone is suffering from the cut in oil prices. jordan says it's saving millions in energy cost because diesel and oil is cheap tore import. >> -- cheaper to import. >> i think we have saved about 45 million jds. >> the long term foreign investment in his country by big oil producers like saudi and the united arab emirates may be affected. and it's the long term that's so difficult to predict.
many economists so far are saying it could take months for prices to recover. erica wood, al jazeera, abu dhabi. >> cristina de bobant sister of king phillipe r phillipe vi e charges of corruption. relationship of the police and the community. up next, new york city's former police commissioner weighs in. >> and oil companies using millions of gallons of water for fracking in california while residents deal with an historic drought.
>> welcome back to al jazeera a, i'm michael eaves. new york city mayor bill deblasio is trying to ease tensions. asking the protests against police put on hold until after the officers are put to rest. tom ackerman has more. >> at a makeshift sidewalk memorial hundreds of people paid respect to the fallen officers, shot while on duty. by ismaaiyl brinsley, two unarmed black men killed in missouri and new york this year have become symbols of injustice for protesters across the u.s. but new york mayor bill deblasio's statements in support of the protests, its members have accused him of
hostility after stoking flames of dissense against him. >> how do we sowrt them? i would ask that any organizations that were planning events or gatherings that are about politics and protests, that could be for another day. >> the city's police commissioner said racial tensions have grown sparked by the social media's attention to alleged police brutality. >> one concerns at the moment is this issue has started to go down partisan lines, republican, democrat, this is something that should keep us together rather than taking us apart. >> its efforts to reign in excesses. >> we need to have conversations about how policing can be done effectively, how we can have community policing going forward but we need to also at the same time protect our law enforcement personnel.
>> but more protests were planned in milwaukee after officials decide he not to indict a policeman for shooting down a black man with a history of mental illness. violent threats none of them seem to be credible. the lathest tensions overshadow the fact that the u.s. has seen a sharp decline in police brutality created by protesters. >> i spoke to lee brown and i asked him if he thought antipolice rhetoric were the cause of this violence. >> we are talking about a person with mental problems. it becomes clear when you take your own life, and shoot two innocent police officers, by the way, let me express my
condolences, to the families of the police officers and the members of the police department who lost their co-workers. if you see something occur like just happened in staten island, i'm sorry in new york city, it's a problem with the individual, who i would guess has some mental problems. you just don't go kill your -- shoot your ex girlfriend, she didn't die as i understand it, kill two innocent police officers at a he didn't know and then kill himself without having something mentally wrong with you. >> all the precincts in new york city have been placed on high alert, two uniformed police officers are guarding each precinct outside in full view of the public. now new york city is a war time police department and will act accordingly. what is your opinion of that term and also that plan of attack? >> i'm not sure what i mean --
what he means by war time police department. but the new york city police department is managed by the police commissioner. he's the one who makes the decision about the nature of policing in that -- in that city. i can understand the police uniounion concern. i used to be a police commissioner in my younger days, i've been a mayor, i understand the vantage point, everyone must be enraged by the zless killing of the two new york city police officers. i'm not sure what he means by the militarization of the police department. they must carry on the business of the city. they must go to work and conduct themselves at a manner that is higher level than anyone else because more is expected of them
by the oath they take to uphold the law and serve the people of the city of new york. >> mr. brown when you were commissioner of the nypd david dinkins was the mayor of new york. as bill deblasio is facing today, he faced at that time, in 1992, the criticism of the individual officers and the police unions. in particular, the police unions had dinkins desire to, streets of new york on a regular basis trying to advocate change within the new york police department. it's very ironic in a sense that we have a central issue that goes back a couple decades to when you were commissioner and here today in 2014. >> i think that the answer is not in a police reviewing board. i think -- review board. i think the answer is in the method by which the people, the
police officer carry out their business. when i was the police commissioner of new york we implemented a concept of policing that we call community policing. briefly defined it's a partnership. underline the word partnership between the police and the people in the city to do three things. number one, to prevent crime. number two, to arrest those who commit crimes and number three, to solve problems. to improve the quality of life in neighborhoods. i strongly believe that what happens prior to an incident will determine what happens during and after an incident. if community policing had been the dominant style of policing in new york city, i think many of these problems could be avoided. so i would be a strong advocate for any agency, implementing the concept of community policing because you bring into the policing efforts not just the police department but the people that they serve. >> our thanks to former nypd
commissioner lee brown. the largest ever fine imposed by the united states for bribery. the french firm alstom will pay $772 million on charges that it bribed american officials. >> altogether alstom paid millions of dollars in bribes, to secure approximately $300 million in profits for themselves. such rampant and flagrant wrongdoing demands an appropriately strong law enforcement response. >> the company will plead guilty to foreign practices act, often investigating companies that merely have a branch in the u.s. >> fracking the controversial
gas extraction method is legal in california but can't be done without water. with the state entering its fourth year of historic drought many are questioning if fracking is the best use of the resource. jennifer london joins us from los angeles, in al jazeera's first in the three part series of fracking. just how much water is used in fracking? >> michael, up to a million gallons of water to frack one well in california. although fracking has been happening in this state for decades, as you mentioned it is legal in california, many are asking if big oil is getting a free pass while residents are being forced to conserve. >> they're destroying our land, our water. they're using up our water. >> and homeowne homeowner genevn
is pumped. they face fines if they violate water conditions while the oil company next door is free to just millions of gallons of water for fracking. >> they use quite a bit of drinking water to do this, while we have no water in los angeles basin aquifers at this moment. >> to see the fracking process up close is next to impossible but we do know to frack just one well it takes anywhere from 100,000 gallons up to a million gallons of water. in 2014 -- 2013 and 2014, approximately 600,000 wells were fracked in california. dogger, the state agency charged with regulating the oil industry. >> the is dogger being used?
>> water rights in california in that it's not regulated by the state. >> shouldn't the regulatory agency be regulating and having oversight over that? >> if the legislature gives us the authority to go ahead and look at that we surely would. >> you can't act without the legislature? >> we can't tell people they can't purchase water without statute riz construct. >> i think it's -- taughtary construct. >> a nonprofit working to ban fracking in california. >> water is such a scarce commodity right now that many communities are struggling to find ways to keep their faucets going keeping their farms irrigated and in these times we can't afford to be wasting water on such a dangerous process like fracking. >> you think it's okay that they're using so much water when everyone else is asked to conserve?
>> from my position as a regulator we can't tell them how many water they can use. >> then you're not regulating. >> that's not true. >> 11 fracking bills were proposed, one was passed, sb 4, it goes into effect in 2015, and although it calls for some oversight, it will not limit the amount of water oil companies can use, even though california struggles with the largest water crisis ever. >> we have to start as citizens and stand up for our rights and say, it's enough already, it's enough. >> not only does fracking use millions of gallons of water, but creates gallons of chemicallying contaminated water. we take viewers to california's
central valley where fracking and farming collide. >> jennifer london, look forward to it right here on al jazeera reporting live from los angeles. battle between the taliban and afghan forces are on the rise. hundreds launched an attack on kunar province. jennifer glasse reports on the growing threat of the taliban. >> the people in the credit province say hunl hundreds of tn fighters have invaded the area. >> dangam is difficult to reign. if the door isn't locked, anyone can get in. >> women's and children are trapped in some villages, people are impatient with the government. >> translator: if they aren't going to help us, then we will meet the taliban. and make a deal with them.
and then, the taliban will control this area. >> reporter: about 300 kilometers away in gosne province police are building new checkpoints along an important highway that links kabul to kandahar. here too, the taliban is causing trouble. >> translator: the security situation is very bad here. there are a lot of taliban. they come from three other districts and they continue to control areas and cause a lot of damage. >> reporter: despite the police presence people here are worried. whole rows of shops are abandoned. the nato withdrawal is almost complete. only 13,000 nato soldiers will stay in afghanistan next year to support the afghan forces. they have stai taken heavy dama.
jennifer glasse, kabul. movement organized by a group called patriotic europeans against the islamization of the west. german chancellor angela merkel says there is no intolerance of immigrants. they want to preserve european culture. new jersey's governor says cuba must return a fugitive to his state. joann chessmar has been living in cuba since 1984 as a guest of the castro regime, christie says she should be returned as a part of the deal. change is around the corner and they feel it's for the best. ing al jazeera's gabriel
alesando spoke to some optimistic children in havana. >> on a side street in central havana, kids being kids, not a worry in the world. watching on the sidelines, 13-year-old luigi hernandez and his friend lorenzo fabio watch. they have a view on what changes could come to their countries with the promise of better relations with the united states. >> without this blockade, we won't have to bring everything from china, american our school lunches will be better and everything will be moderrized. >> leonardo says he may be able to do things that other children take for granted. >> we will have the power to communicate with other people,
send e-mails, like my father who has been living in america the past months. >> small group of leaders like fidel and his brother raul castro now in his 80s. it is they who have shaped cuba into what it is today. it is the cuban children those so young they have no historical context of where their country has been, they could gain the most in the long term in the new relationship with the united states especially if the blockade is completely lifted. either way they could be the first generation that would be growing up in a new cuba. but that's if they decide to stay. look everywhere around havana and you will see signs of americana in unusual places. but for kids it is not a political statement just a fashion trend at the moment but more symbolic than ever about the decision to leave or stay. >> sure i wanted to live in the united states because it's better for my future.
>> translator: i want to visit the u.s. but i still want to continue to live here in cuba. >> as if sunsets on -- the sun sets on the famous city, even the youngest knowing full well that their country is entering uncharted waters. gabriel allesandro, al jazeera, havana. laundry list he has found for cardinals boishes and bishod priests he has had work for him. >> i spoke about this illness but it is not any of. a serious illness that begins perhaps with a chat, killing in cold blood the reputation of one's colleague or brother. >> the pope's remarks came
during what should intre have ba being christmas greeting with his staffers. 20 death row inmates sue the state, ruling now lets the state proceed with four scheduled executions in early january. starting today, thousands of immigrants in arizona will be able to get driver's licenses. we'll have the details next on al jazeera. tbl jazeera
>> from a far it looks just like another manhole cover. but this is beyond the reach of the police and the authorities, and right beneath the feet of commuters and the public. stifle be heat and pungent nauseating smell. and then you see the syringes and the needles everywhere. presiding over all of this is bruce lee. the so-called king of the sewers. >> translator: i want to stay here. i don't like it outside. i feel asphyxiated between four walls, for me all is lost, i don't have any dreams and hopes but they do. for them i do everything, i work to have a better life. >> bruce lee connected lights from electricity stolen from the other side, scrap metal scavenged from above ground.
many have t. b anb and hepatitis.there a. what you don't get used to is the continuous injecting of drugs, there are needles on the floor and what's surprising of all is that these people choose to stay here. orlando who has been staying in the sewers for two or three years, he's not sure exactly. he shows me his leg, the raw open sore the size of a human hand, where the drugs have ravaged his skin. he tells me would like to go home but he can't pull hymns away. himself away. the head of social services insists there are barely 40 people in bruce lee's tunnels. they are not she insists
abandoned by the state. >> member of the european union which values very much the human rights perspective. we cannot force a person to come into our social service if that person doesn't want to. >> there are decent homeless shelters like this one north of the city center and they do have beds available but they also have rules. no alcohol, no drugs, no violence. >> translator: there in the tunnels they don't have rules. they're allowed to do everything they want. that is why they don't want to come here. our teams have asked them to come here but they don't want to because they don't get the same degree of freedom here. >> in bruce lee's tunnels, it's the grim psychological dependency which holds them all together. he says he wants them to gain another life but the world here will never be better than the
oblivion of the drugs. >> an executive order to keep immigrants from driving was found to be unconstitutional. licenses are now available to about 20,000 people who have been protected from deportation by president obama's deferred action program. a legend of british pop music passed away today. those are the soulful sounds of singer songwriter joe cocker, known for his gritty voice. he began singing in the pubs of england. he died today of lung cancer at the age of 70. coming up on al jazeera america, ambushed with fries and mayonnaise. then david schuster is in for ali velshi on "real money" tonight. >> coming up on "real money,"
>> a crisis on the border... >> thery're vulnarable... these are refugees... >> migrent kids flooding into the u.s. >> we're gonna go and see josue who's just been deported... >> why are so many children fleeing? >> your children will be a part of my group or killed... >> fault lines, al jazeera america's hard hitting... >> today they will be arrested...
>> ground breaking... they're firing canisters of gas at us... emmy award winning investigative series... fault lines no refuge: children at the border only on al jazeera america >> florida state's quarterback has been cleared of any wrongdoing involving an alleged incident two years ago. jameis winston, former heisman trophy winner is expected to declare himself available for nfl draft this season. >> belgium's prime minister was barraged with fries and mayonnaise. maria ines ferre has the story.
ines. >> watch this. several activists threw fries and mayonnaise at him. are they're disappointed by the austerity program. the prime minister's position, he doesn't seem too bothered by it all. quickly escorted away. facebook and twitter thought, the prime minister is having the best day of his life. and that's terrible, it should be tomato sauce for chips everybody knows that. and after the bell january prime minister is attacked with frites and mayonnaise, what is next, hagg inks? if somebody threw mayonnaise at
me i probably wouldn't look as good as the prime minister. >> i like ranch dressing. what about you? >> mayo. >> thanks olot. a court i in argentina has decid that an ape should be transferred. to a sanctuary. such petitions should end a human's unlawful imprisonment. the judge decided that the or on
orangutan should be moved. it's not clear how many winning tickets were sold. i'm michael eaves, "real money" is up next, david schuster ask in for ali velshi. have a great evening. >> was it karma or the nsa? someone or something has just taken down the internet in kim jung un's north korea after a threat to an aisle ate the united states. the price of oil keeps plunging. not everyone in america will see a big savings on their heating bill. when professional athletes become agent visits, league sponsors get nervous. a top agent will reveal where the line is. i am ali velshi and this is